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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBnlDOE HERALD Tuesday, September 28, 1971 Your horoscope By Jean? Dixon WEDNESDAY, SEl'T. 20 Your hirtlnUiy loilny: .Dy- namic personal adjustments feature your life Ihis coming year and a half. Your energy level rises dramatically in re- sponse to health care re- gimes. Romance sparkles in unexpected moments, To- day's natives ;n'c industrious and adapt themselves to car- ry heavy rcspon.siblity. ARIL'S (.March 'I-April Accept distraction and general inefficiency as the natural en- vironment and go ahead the best you nn. TAUHl'S (April 20-Jlay [Negotiations of all sorts are strongly favored even side issues may serve some good purpose. Settle and improve conditions. GE5HOT (May 21-Junc Choose the younger, spirited approach to all questions. Make day of personal 21-July arJier plans; set on long-ng to serene palh is the only really feasible course. Later h ours favor thanksgiving moods. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Extra work diverts themselves is part ol your responsibility. AQUARIUS (Jan. ZD-l'Yh. Within proper contt'xt, an! outsicie observer may oflcr un- uncomfortable comments you nerd to hear and learn. PISCES (Feb. ID-March Peculiar conditions pop up for you. Values, prices, figures need verification. Let others buy for themselves to avoid confusion. it an active growth. CANCER (June Stay with your keep your sights range goals. Trying others with you doesn't work! upsets most schedules. Do who out cry well. I you must without complaint, LEO (July 23-Aug. Dif knowing you'll be redeemed ferent ideas offer challenge, in- laler for your sacrifices, spiration; if they're somebody] CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-.Ian. else's, all (he better. Use them] Follow your head today; where yours ore lacking. j leave personalities aside. Wait- VIIIGO (Aug. 23-Scpl. 22 ing fntil others come to terms By The Chicago Tribune) Break away from set hahits, j old routines. Seek short efficiency at work while spar- ing ro effort. LIBRA (Srpl. 2U-OI. Many transactions work oul more smoothly with less direct pressure from you. People re-: arrange themselves with liltlc I arbitration. SCOIU'IO (Oct. 23-Nov. Any hard-pressed effort pro- vokes repercussions. The sim-' UOOPSTOCK PEATH Of BUTTERFLIES. TUMBLEWEEDS-By TOM K. RYAN LO! WHAT'S A LILLIPUT'AN FRAIL WIT'fIN PA WDIRS O'PA IMMORAL PARP) ROUN'TEARS COURSIW'ONE ANUPPER mm m INN VCEWT SNOOT, IN PI1YOUS WHAT. SIVES, ME LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Coffee stimulates Brain and Heart Magnetic poles Andy sends a complete 20- voliunc set of the Book Encyclopedia to Heather Wil- son, age 1, of Tempe, Ari- zona for the question: Docs the moon have magnetic poles? As we know, the earth's mag- netic poles compel Ins magnc- 1 tic compass needle to point north. From this we can chart i the other directions. However, the moon did not provide this, built-in convenience for the as- tronauts. They found that the lunar surface does have patchy Dear Ur. Lamlj 1 would like to know if the habitual drinking of from one lo Ihrce cups of average strength coffee a day would affect the normal healthy function of the adrenal glands over the years. Please give me your Irue answer, ir- respective of the effect on Ihe coffee business. Dear Reader I doubt the coffee business is going to shud- der very much from my an- swer. The main problem posed i cups of strong coffee. These oy plain coffee is its caffeine i "untoward reactions" include content. For those who wish lo j flashing lights, ringing in the ai-oid (his problem there arc ,1, ears, nervousness (no wonder} number of decaffenated prod-. and Iremulousness. BUT there ucts on the market. is no evidence that it will affect An average cup of coffee con- Ihe adrenal glands adversely in tains from 70 to 150 milligrams i Ihe amounts you have asked of caffeine, which means that j about. heavy coffee .drinkers often have much higher heart rales than they do afler they stop drinking coffee, or switch to a decaffeinated product .Some studies suggest that drinking five lo six cups of coffee a day is associated an increased rate of heart attacks. Medical lexts describe "un- toward reactions" (meaiumg bad) Irom milligrams of caffeine, or about six or seven two cups can give yen a pretty good jolt. How much depends on how strong the coffee is and how strong the drinker is. A dose of caffeine of 150 to 250 milligrams stimulates the cor- tex of the brain, it speeds up typing performance and associ- ation of ideas. In other words, it turns one on. However, deli- cate muscular coordination may be hampered by Ihis dose. And .vou can get that much caffeine in one or two cups of coffee, again depending upon the brew. The bad aspect of coffee is its effects on the digestion of many people, causing an in- crease in stomach acidity with burning in the pit of the stom- ach. It should definitely not be used by anyone who has an ul- cer. It stimulates the heart and TODAY Ihcsc boys' Birlt- d a I e Mountie quilled nylon ski jackets are 11.98. Thursday ol Earon'l Ihoy will be 9.99 It'l No. 172 in a to In I of 600 outstanding first-day buys in EATON'S Thursday, Sept. 30 lo Saturday, Ocl. 1 Look (or all 600 liril- dny in Ihc pago sale flier deliver- cd lo y u r home in Wednaidav'l paper. oilier common ailments. United States consumes Coffee is not a natural bever- age for man. It is an Arabic drink that spread io Europe in Ihc nth century. Like cigar- ettes, its consumption has in- creased markedly since the be- ginning of the 20th century, par- allel with the increase in heart attacks, ulcers, lung cancers and The more than 70 per cent of the world's coffee crop. Tea abo contains caffeine, but the way it is brewed, the usual cup contains half as much as coffee. The best ap- proach is for the coffee lover lo switch to a decaffeinated prod- uct. This helps prevent "coffee nerves." (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) vary in intensity. Apparently, a magnetic compass on the moon would go clear out of its mind. The earliest space probes failure to detect a magnetic field arcund the moon.Lalcr probes orbited closer to the surface and carried finer instruments. They reported areas of mild magnetic force and scientists suspected that the moon had a magnetic field about 100 times weaker than the earth's. Our planet's steady magnetism is estimated to measure about gamma equator. This units at the built-in force comes from a dynamic super magnet in the core of the planet. It reaches out around the earth in an enormous invisible field o' energy the magneto- sphere. The two poles of the in- terior dynamo are the opposite magnetic poles. AL present, our evidence on the moon's magnetism is very scanty and very, very bewilder- ing. Apparently it docs not go by the earht's orderly system at. all. The Apollo 12 and 14 missions set up sensitive man- to measure the magnetism on two samll areas of the moon. The roving Apollo 14 astronauts carried a port- able magnetometer. The first instrument promptly relayed a magneilc measurement of 38 gammas. Three days later il changed slightly as the moon swung into the earth's magne- Doctor's >vives unhappy in small-town setting lospherc. The portable unit, merely 110 miles from the first site, measured a 43 gamma spot and a 103 gamma spot. Scientists are computing Ibis data along with other evidence from space probes. Eventually they hope to make some sense of all the bewildering details. But at present they can merely guess the overall pattern and suggest only theories to explain the confusion. Obviously the moon's magnetism is patchy So far, we know that there are areas where magnetic force comes and goes. Both the per- manent and temporary patches are strongly influenced by the solar winds and perhaps also by the changing temperatures of (he lunar day and night. The evidence, of course, is in- complete until the patchy mag- netism has been charted over the entire lunar surface. De- tailed reports of Ihe variations in magnetic force also are needed. These studies will lake time. But certainly the moon's magnetic hodgepodge does not resemble the neat, dipolar magnetism of the earth. A s usual, the answer to one question leads lo the next one. And solving a big problem tends to solve several others along the way. It seems that the moon ir.ay have been in- tensely magnetic in the dim past. Perhaps it passed through the earth's or some other strong magnetic field. The an. swers to these questions prom- ise to help solve many past mysteries of the solar system. Meantime, there is no evidence that the modern moon has magnetic poles strong enough to govern Ihe needle of a mag- netic compass. Questions b.t children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Iluntington Beaca, California 926-10. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1971) BANFF (CP) The short- age of doctors in small, rural centres has been blamed in part on the wives of physicians who find themselves unhappy in such settings, says Dr. C. J. Varvis of Edmonton. Dr. Varvis, incoming Alherta Medical Association president, said .small communities have trouble keeping doctors and the problem is not a lack of money or facilities. ''0 v e r and over again we find it is the doctor's wife who isn't happy in the small town." he said in an interview at Ihc association's annual convention. "Naturally a doctor wants to live where he can happily raise his family He said that on a rec-for-scr- vice basis, small lown doctors have the advantage over their city colleagues and Jhat facili-! ties in smaller centres appear j adequate "even though they might not be ideal In some cases." However, Dr. Varvis admit- ted he had no advice for small town chambers of commerce asking themselves what, they can do lo keep their doctors. SECURITY BOOSTED AUCKLAND, New Zealand All police leave in Auckland district will be can- celled next month because of tlireatened anti-apartheid dem- onstrations during the Cen- tennial gob" tournament among teams from Britain, Canada, Australia, South Africa and New Zealand, police said. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN te Bf The Chlcifi Tribnt) Both vulnerable. West deals, NORTH A Q2 V A O Q 10981 4 A Q 9 3 2 tVEST CAST A A K, 1 10 9 6 A 87.1 02 4K10 O 743 Bridge results Lfldies Wednesday Afternoon D B.C. Sepl. 27. Mrs- G, Redlern, Mrs. r Me- Lean; 2. Mrs. M. McDonnell nnrJ Mrs. I E. Oldfsnn; 3. Mrs. H. Foss and I l. Johnson. Ha mil fan Wednesday Nlghl sept. 33. Club Tournamcni Open Pairs Unit Trophy. I. H. Fosb, G. Rcdfern Irophv win- ners; 2. Mr and Mrs. M. 7 Hodgson defenders WO winners, n D. Cran- slon, M. McDonno'l- Thursday Nighl D.B.C Sepl 13 N.S. 1. Mr. end Mrs M. T. Hodg- son; 2, W. J. Ellcrt, R. J. Thlekrt; 3. J. Landeryuu, N. Palson. E.W. 1. D. E. Michaclls, W. Zumsfein; G Bfllfour, R. Chapman; 3. D. AAlron, M. Lelhbrirtge Friday Niqtil D.B.C. lapl. M.S. 1. Mr. and Mrs, D. Uwenhcrrj; 7. J. Landeryou, M. J. Grant; 3. D C Evans, K. L. Wnlcrs. Q.w. l. Mr and Mrs, K, W. McLran; J. 11. Nilsson, G. Sanld; 3. E. Aubcrt, J. Macqaard. Lthlbridgg Unil Gama Sepl. 34. 1. Vic FukutlB, K. Dunne; 1. W. Waters, M. R. Mraiek; 3. G Dallour, M, Congrnlulallcns to J. L-inclnryoi) and R. Snnta en winning Ihc Opon Pairs f.hrirnnlnnsrilp al Kimbrrly, fl f. weekend. Runnrrs-un wcrn r SurleiKM ant1 Dob Mflr-.hnll, J. Liinfloryou, R -SanJs, C. Sudctkal and nob Mnrsnnll 'he Iciim which won Ihf) Over nil rtwflrrl for Trnm fi.imf. in who wnn. Annul Iwnnly Irom inn Lcllv liridflB Unll wore Playing nt the Ihree day Sacllnnnl Tournflmrnl Klmbnr- IfV and won the ljulk nl Ihn points ferod au wril a% these Iwo mnior awards lor two icr.slon events. Sooth 4 0 O AK J5 J7C The bidding; V'rsL North East 3 A 2 NT Pass Pas.s 3 0 Pass Pass Puss Opening lead; King of A The hand presented today jiellcd a sizable swing to the United Slates in a World's Championship Match played againsL the famous Italian Blue Team that completely d o m i n a led international bridge thru the 1960s. The bidding presented in Ihe diagram took place at Uio lable where the Americans held Ihc North-South cards. In the methods used by The- United Stales pair, a jump ovcrcall of two no trump over an opponent's opening bid is unusual and shows firoat length in both minor suits. Partner is expected to rc- in whichever suit he Jin.s Lho greatest length. Smith's Jump to four dia- monds shows a Rood fit wtih partner and is an attempt lo reach game. Observe thai a Iwl of three diamonds -would aocrcty indicate a prclcrcaco Jot that suit over clubs and might be based on littic or na Strength. -North chose to carry on lo game in dia- monds and that closed the auction'. West opened the king of spades and. continued with ihe ace. He shifted to a hearl and North was in with the nee. Trumps were drawn in Ihree rounds ending in the South hand. A club was led, West followed the ten and dummy-played the queen which held. When the Jtinff dropped on the next round of clubs South claimed his ton- tract since Ihc dummy's hand was established. He lost only two spade tricks on the deal and scored a 600-point. profiL At the other table, the American player sitting in Ihe West seat opened the bid- ding with three .spades which completely stymied his oppo- nents. North was understand- ably reluctant to enter the proceedings at the four level, vulnerable, by bidding one of his suits and there was no nUicr call available. 3ln passed and so did East and South. North opened the ace of hearts and shifted to a diamond. South was in wilh the king and he alertly returned a heart which his partner ruffed. The defenders took two more tricks cjucnlly in clubs ami declarer was set one I rick for ?i 100 point loss on the donl. Since his lenmmalcs had picked up by making fivo diamonds, Ihc net profit on the deal for Ihc United Suics was son WITH, MR. SNAKE-EYE! BLONDIE-By Chic Young BF.tTtE BAILEY-By Mori Walk.r LI L ABNER-By Al Copp AHHEERDTHAR'S SOMEMIGHTVBia I BEEN APPOINTED TO J, ONES. BETTER GIT A }DE POLLUTE EVER? I CITY IN THE U.S.A. IT'S NOT VOUR HOUSEKEEPING j TO WHERE THE GLOP 15- SKILLSVOUR AMDTHE-V'LLDOTHE NATION NEEDS -IT'SVOUR LEADERSHIP ARCHIE-By Bob Montana SUPPOSE MkY I SO J LEAST YOUlO1 TO THE 'SPENCILWILL BE SHARP.' IF-YOU RUN TO THE SHARPENER. ASAIN YOU'LL HAVL AN ERASER WITH A POINT ON HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browne COME ON, TRIXIE. I'M READy TO GIVE YOU YOUR BATH SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal DID DINNER? ITS KP'iCutT-p BELIEVE WE'RE UP HERE. BUGS BUNNY SHE CANT RESIST WEIGHIN' HERSELF BUT WHEN SHE SEES WHAT IT StfjS SHE THKCWS A TANTRUM! ;